VISION FOR EXCELLENCE
The Lemont Fire District is currently seeking community interest in shaping the future of the Lemont Fire District. We believe that community involvement is critical in sustaining an excellent fire department. Please consider taking part in a short interview process as we create a model for the delivery of the highest quality services. Please click on the button below to learn more about this exciting process. Thank you.
FIRE ALARM MONITORING/ WIRELESS RADIOS
- Letter to Radio Alarm Subscribers - April 25, 2014
- Letter to Radio Alarm Subscribers - August 7, 2014
- List of Licensed Alarm Contractors in Illinois
- Vendor request for an updated list of alarms that have not been switched over. To request a current updated list of alarms e-mail your request to firstname.lastname@example.org
- Vendor request to be added to list of Licensed Alarm Contractors. If you wish to be added to the List of Licensed Alarm Contractors e-mail your request to FPB@lemontfire.com
- Lemont FPD Protocol for switching radio alarms
- Ordinance 14-02, Fire Alarm Monitoring
SMOKE/CARBON MONOXIDE RECALL SUMMARY
Name of Product: Kidde hard-wired smoke and combination smoke/carbon monoxide (CO) alarms
Hazard: The alarms could fail to alert consumers of a fire or a CO incident following a power outage.
Consumer Contact: Kidde toll-free at (844) 553-9011 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET Monday through Friday or online at www.kidde.com and click on Recalls for more information.
Photos available at http://www.cpsc.gov
Units: About 1.2 million in the United States and about 112,000 in Canada
Description: This recall involves Kidde residential smoke alarm model i12010S with manufacture dates between December 18, 2013 and May 13, 2014, combination smoke/CO alarm il2010SCO with manufacture dates between December 30, 2013 and May 13, 2014, and combination smoke/CO alarm model KN-COSM-IBA with manufacture date between October 22, 2013 and May 13, 2014. They are hard-wired into a home's electric power. The il2010S and il2010SCO come with sealed 10 year batteries inside. The KN-COSM-IBA model has a compartment on the front for installation of replaceable AA backup batteries. The alarms are white, round and measure about 5 to 6 inches in diameter. Kidde is engraved on the front of the alarm. Kidde, the model number and manufacture dates are printed on a label on the back of the alarm. "Always On" is also engraved on the front of alarms with sealed 10-year batteries.
Incidents/Injuries: None reported
Remedy: Consumers should immediately contact Kidde for a free replacement smoke or combination smoke/CO alarm. Consumers should keep using the recalled alarms until they install replacement alarms.
Sold at: CED, City Electric Supply, HD Supply, Home Depot, Menards Inc. and other retailers, electrical distributors and online at Amazon.com, HomeDepot.com and shopkidde.com from January 2014 through July 2014 for between $30 and $50.
Importer: Walter Kidde Portable Equipment Inc., of Mebane, N.C.
Manufacturer: Fyrnetics Ltd. of Hong Kong
Manufactured in: China
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission is charged with protecting the public from unreasonable risks of injury or death associated with the use of thousands of types of consumer products under the agency's jurisdiction. Deaths, injuries, and property damage from consumer product incidents cost the nation more than $1 trillion annually. CPSC is committed to protecting consumers and families from products that pose a fire, electrical, chemical or mechanical hazard. CPSC's work to ensure the safety of consumer products - such as toys, cribs, power tools, cigarette lighters and household chemicals – contributed to a decline in the rate of deaths and injuries associated with consumer products over the past 40 years.
Federal law bars any person from selling products subject to a publicly-announced voluntary recall by a manufacturer or a mandatory recall ordered by the Commission.
Please use the phone numbers below for all media requests.
Phone: (301) 504-7908
Spanish: (301) 504-7800
The kitchen is the heart of the home, especially at Thanksgiving. Kids love to be involved in holiday preparations. Safety in the kitchen is important, especially on Thanksgiving Day when there is a lot of activity and people at home.
Cooking fires top list of Consumer Reports safety concerns during the holidays
Leading the Consumer Reports list of accidents is cooking fires, followed by injuries from knives, cookware, food processors, microwaves and blenders. It's also important to note that during this time of year, still more injuries occur when people attempt to use turkey fryers, a practice NFPA greatly discourages.
NFPA’s 2013 "Home Fires Involving Cooking Equipment" report states that in 2011 Thanksgiving was the leading day for home cooking fires, with three times as many fires occurring on this holiday as any average day of the year. Christmas comes in second, with Christmas Eve rounding out the list in third place.
Now that we're into November, let's do our part to practice cooking safely. We all know that it gets chaotic around the holidays, but if you can carve out (oh! no pun intended!) just a few minutes to review NFPA's cooking safety tips, it'll go a long way to protecting you and your family from harm. So, before you start that mad dash to plan your menu and grocery shop, take a moment to download the cooking safety checklist and infographic and read through the information thoroughly. These and our videos are also great to share with other members of your family and your friends, so send them an email today!
In the end, no matter where you find yourself this holiday season, NFPA has a whole suite of great resources to help you plan a wonderful, safe holiday meal. So go ahead, check out our Cooking Fire Safety Central webpages then relax and enjoy this special time of year with the ones you love.
- Stay in the kitchen when you are cooking on the stovetop so you can keep an eye on the food.
- Stay in the home when cooking your turkey and check on it frequently.
- Keep children away from the stove. The stove will be hot and kids should stay 3 feet away.
- Make sure kids stay away from hot food and liquids. The steam or splash from vegetables, gravy or coffee could cause serious burns.
- Keep the floor clear so you don’t trip over kids, toys, pocketbooks or bags.
- Keep knives out of the reach of children.
- Be sure electric cords from an electric knife, coffee maker, plate warmer or mixer are not dangling off the counter within easy reach of a child.
- Keep matches and utility lighters out of the reach of children — up high in a locked cabinet.
- Never leave children alone in room with a lit a candle.
- Make sure your smoke alarms are working. Test them by pushing the test button.
The Lemont Fire Protection District provides Life Safety services to you and your family
- Fire Suppression
- Advanced Life Support Emergency Medical Services
- Specialized Technical Rescue Teams - Dive, Aerial, Confined Space, Trench
- Cause and Origin & Arson Investigation Team
- Fire Prevention Bureau - Fire Inspection & Public Education
- Hazardous Materials Services
The Lemont Fire District protects an area of approximately 40 square miles and serves the Village of Lemont along with portions of Woodridge, Darien, Bolingbrook, & Homer Glen.
Lemont Fire District Firefighter Eligibility List
BOARD VACANCYTrustee position open to qualifed residents
Request A Tour
To request a tour of the Fire Station, contact Joyce at (630) 257-0191 or you can email her at email@example.com
Get A Smoke Detector
If you are a resident of the Lemont Fire Protection District we may able to supply you with a battery operated smoke detector or replacement battery at no cost.
This program has been made available thanks to funding provided by FEMA working together with the Lemont Fire District Board of Trustees.
- Safety Tips: Smoke alarms for People who are Deaf or Hard of Hearing
- Facts: Smoke alarms for People who are Deaf or Hard of Hearing
- Thanksgiving Day - Facts & Tips
Contact us at 630-257-0191 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org for information.
According to the National Fire Protection Association, between 2003-2006, almost two-thirds of home fire deaths resulted from fires in homes with no smoke alarms or no working smoke alarms... Learn more